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tv   Sunday Morning  CBS  October 16, 2016 6:00am-7:31am PDT

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captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> pauley: good morning. i'm jane paully this is "sunday morning." 23 days until election day and candidates are stepping up the call to get out and vote. especially when it comes to members of a very large and very significant demographic, for whom sometimes the call is vota. we've asked mara elena salinas of the spanish language network
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univision to report our cover story on hispanic americans and this election. after which we have other pursuits in mind. sarah jessica parker once personified single woman's search for love in the city. but in her new tv role she's a married suburban woman whose love has faded. ♪ in her new series "divorce" on hbo actress sarah jessica parker plays a suburban working mom whose marriage is foundering. >> start to go off the tracks. >> perhaps when you grew the mustache. >> pauley: in real life she's been married nearly 20 years. what does happily married actually mean? >> the things that annoy me don't matter. >> pauley: ahead this morning, we'll talk about love and marriage and "sex and the city." with sarah jessica parker.
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sarah jessica parker we'll be in good company going behind the scenes at successful businesses large and small. lee cowan will be starting us off. >> chances are you've got at least one if not several of this company's products in your home. >> my dad's new product group, they developed, raid, pledge, glade and off. and the company just exploded. >> if you can guess what that company is, you get points. because although it's brands are household names the company's name, not so much. s.c. johnson, ahead on "sunday morning." >> pauley: you can bet any number of people right this instant are playing her songs. songs with lyrics by carol bayer sager. we'll be hearing from rita braver.
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>> carly simon may be belting out this song built the words she is singing come straight from just. >> what makes a good lear lick for you? >> one that touches me. and will touch you. ♪ >> later on "sunday morning" the life and lyrics of carol bayer sager. >> pauley: martha teichner shows us a bumper crop of bumper stickers. john blackstone walks us through the reworked nixon library. and more. first headlines for this "sunday morning" the 16th of october, 2016. the pacific northwest is facing remnants of typhoon this morni morning. it's already spawned tornadoes in oregon and pounded the coast with high surf and heavy rain.
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more than 150 countries including the united states have signed a landmark agreement in rwanda curbing hydro fluorocarbons, the pollutant commonly used in air conditioners and refrigerators. the new destroyer in baltimore yesterday, the sharp angles of the uss zumwalt make it harder to detect by enemy radar. the enterprising ship is commanded, appropriately enough, by captain james kirk. now the baseball playoffs. cleveland topped toronto 2-1 to take game two. in chicago -- >> in to right -- >> miguel montero pinch hit grand slam won the game for the cubs over the los angeles dodgers. the final score, 8-4. a little more on the weather. in the heartland summer has an
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encore with highs in the 80s. very less an in the east as well. is the week ahead a hodge-podge of conditions from coast to coast. enjoy the leap-peeping while you coast. enjoy the leap-peeping while you can.,,,, life and death. 600 dollars. of abuse.
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- in 2013, i was working three jobs bartending, sharing a ten by ten room, struggling. i rent this place and then i started home sharing. my roommates help out all the time. they are glad to meet the guests and that opportunity that airbnb has given me is such a priceless gift. i was able to take three months off to take car of my family during a family tragedy.
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the extra income that i get from airbnb has been a huge impact in my life. >> pauley: who will win the election three weeks from now? the outcome could depend on how
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members of one very large constituent see respond to the urgent call, vota. to report our cover story we've turned to one of the anchors of the nation's largest spanish planning television network, mara elena salinas of the union vision. ♪ >> it's been called the latino explosion. from desi arnaz to sophia vergara. from frieda kahlo to big papi from carmen miranda to lin-manual miranda. from george lopez to jennifer lopez. to supreme court justice sonya sotomayor, latinos have become a vibrant, incomparable strand of america's d.n.a. that's one way of looking a at
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it. here's another. >> taking our jobs, staying our manufacturing, they're taking our money, they're taking everything and killing us on the border. >> the turmoil over immigration, specifically undocumented mexican immigration has become one of the hottest, hot button issues of the 2016 presidential campaign. >> we are going to build a great border wall. >> we will not build a wall, instead we will build an economy where everyone who wants a good job can get one. >> america's largest minority questioning once again where, or if, they really fit in. how close is learn history tied to latino history. >> extremely close. i don't think you can think of the united states without latino history at all. >> frances negron-muntaner is a
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professor and director of latino archive at new york's columbia university. whether you call them latinos or hispanics, the role in american history has been misunderstood and under valued from the start. >> there is a sense that latinos have come here as recent immigrants. but in fact latinos began their life as part of the united states when the united states crossed over to latin america in search of territory. so, for instance, mexican-american war in which the u.s. acquired half of mexican territory. as mexicans like to say in that area of the united states, the border crossed them. >> but as america grew many did cross the border, though, they were invited. >> mexicans started coming into the united states at the end of the 19th century, early 20th century as they were recruited to work in mining and agricultural as those industries expanded in the southwest.
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and world war ii and ii which the united states makes concerted effort to recruit mexican labor to fill in the gaps left by men going to war. >> they are still filling those gaps. >> today we have about 57 million people in the united states who are of hispanic descent. >> the impact of the latino community on many aspects of american life only just beginning. >> during the past 50 years the hispanic population in america has more than quadrupled from just% in 1965 to 18% today. with california, texas, florida, new york and illinois leading the way. >> you get about two-thirds of the hispanic population in just those few states. however, the story of latino population growth has been one of dispersion as well. we've seen growth particularly in the south. right now, georgia is actually
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the 10th largest hispanic state overall. >> all which means that come election day america's 27 million eligible hispanic voters will be a force to be reckoned with. >> these are the four key states where hispanic vote could decide the presidential election. >> arizona, colorado, florida, nevada. >> arizona is new. fernand is miami based pollster and radio talk show host who focuses on hispanic voters. how bad are things between donald trump and hispanic voters. >> about as bad as it gets. they thought he was racist. not whether he said racist things. over 70% of hispanic voters feel he's a racist. that's as bad as it gets. >> once again, as we've seen in the last four elections, the one state that could be the tipping point in particulars 1234h?
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florida. where 25% of the population is hispanic. >> right now hillary clinton does have massive lead over donald trump with hispanic voters. barack obama got 60% of that, i think she's going to need every single one of those points, she is equal to do better than. as florida hispanic voters go, so goes the keys to the white house. >> historically hispanics turn out in low numbers only 48% of those eligible who voted in 20 2012. >> i think that our community deserves better. >> which is where ben mont rows so comes in. >> they are are knowledgeable today. i hope and expect that they want to participate and vote. but i'm not going to sit here and wait for that to happen. >> he is executive director of mi familia vota, my family votes, hispanic voter
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registration group. more than 400 staff and volunteers are knocking on doors in arizona and other key states to get people to sign up. this year, he says, is different. >> why do you want to register? i want to make a difference. the things donald trump is saying. >> they are bringing drugs, crime, they're rapists. >> what happened on june 16, 2015, when donald trump he was talking about all of us. he was talking about my mom, my sister. >> you took it personally. >> i have to. there was no other way to do it. >> trump's stance on immigration has clearly hurt him. many, but not all. >> can't just throw out immigration laws say we don't need these. that's just not now it's going to work.
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>> a representative from arizona who supports tougher immigration laws. >> i believe we need to have immigration system that works. immigration system that honors immigrants. at the same time, we have to make sure that we are abiding by the rule of law. >> as for trump's claim that many mexican immigrants are rapistss and criminals. >> not going to assume that i know what is in every candidate's mind. but what i know is that immigrants are honorable people. >> but true or not, trump's allegation tarnish all hispanics, that is, with except for the ones you know. >> people criticize the immigrant community in a bunch. but once they get to know somebodyand if it's the nanny who take care of the baby. she's good, she's a good immigrant. the gardner, not that one. that one is okay.
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>> many americans agree in a cbs poll conducted of americans believe that overall influence of hispanics on u.s. society, 51% has been mostly good. >> unless your native american, unless your five generations back or one generation back. >> one you might say who has been a very good influence, is singer songwriter, gloria estefan. >> the strength of this country is that of an amazing group of so many different colors and religions and political leanings, that's what makes this country great. ♪ >> in 1960s, gloria fled castro's cuba for the u.s. yes they became superstars, but their journey is typical of
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millions of immigrants who come here seeking a better life. >> we worked hard. i would go to school from 8:00 to 12:00 with a full load f. 1:00 to 9:00 to work at the airport. two nights a week from 9:30 to 11:30 i would work at teaching community school then i joined the band. >> their life is the subject of the broadway show "on your feet" a tale that she believes so much an immigrant story as an american story. >> because whether you know it or not, this is what an american look like. >> one that's taken on new urgency as we head to the voting booth. >> we hope it lessens fear of immigrants, that we get dredged up every time, a political campaign, find someone to blame. we hope who it shows is how
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connected everybody in the world is regardless of where you come f. how we all have the same aspirations and dreams. so that we see the things that make us the same and not so different. >> pauley: next, off with her head. listerine® kills 99% of bad breath germs for a 100% fresh mouth. feeling 100% means you feel bold enough to... ...assist a magician...
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almanac. october 16th, 1793. 223 years ago today. the day a notorious royal lost her head, literally. for that was the day marie antoinette, the deposed queen of france, was guillotined. born to austrian royalty, marie was a child bride of the future french king. still only a teenager when she became queen, she quickly acquired a reputation for extravagant living that survives popular culture to this day. >> glorious tribute -- did i not commission this necklace did i not wish to acquire it. i need to explain myself. >> joely richardson portrayed the queen in the 2001 film "the affair of the necklace" a recounting of a jewelry fraud which further fueled popular resentment of the french monarchy.
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anger boiled over into revolution in 1789 and over time, the monarchs were reduced to prisoners. louis the 16th was executed in january of 1793. marie antoinette followed him to the scaffold nine months later, she was 37. ma preantoinette's sinister reputation is not entirely deserved. turns out she was actually innocent of that necklace fraud. and contrary to popular belief, there's no proof she ever said the hungry masses "let them eat cake." straight ahead, stuck. ♪ at walgreens, you're free- free to seize the savings
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>> pauley: we've harvested a bumper crop of campaign bumper sticklers morning. they are part of a hallowed if sometimes raucous tradition as martha tirer now tells us. >> you've got a fine car. >> it's been said that americans have always considered their cars extensions of their personalities. so it does seem that cars and politics were made for one another. >> as early as there were cars
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there were ways of decorating your car to support your candidate. >> where we are is in the main storage area for political history. >> harry hub enstein heads the division of political history at the national museum of american history in washington, d.c. >> before the bumper sticker which begins in the 1940s you have these metal pieces that can weather the storm. looks like a classic bumper sticker, this one just happens to be from 1928. >> but then came world war ii. along with it, technology. including day-blo colors and adhesive paper. it wasn't long before somebody put them together. forest gill of kansas city, missouri. >> he put the idea of the bright colors and the sticky paper together to come up with a bumper sticker. >> chairman of gill's studios
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now located in lenexa, kansas. >> this innovation was to make the bumper sign self sticking. >> america's post-war love affair with the automobile guaranteed that these traveling billboards got around. butte tourist attractions, not political campaigns, were the original users. >> america speaks at the polling -- >> 195 was the first real bumper sticker presidential election. eisenhower versus stevenson. ike versus adlai. >> this is sort of play on adlai stevenson and his worn out shoe. they kept using it as he's working so hard to win your vote but then obviously the republicans also used it as an attack on him. today there are thousands of
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bumper sticker studios. in an election year this one company prints four million, 15 million of those political. >> just a wide range of candidates for congress, for sheriff. >> gill prints whatever message a customer wants. positive or negative. the company has no political agenda. >> feel free to look through. >> absolutely. >> that is definitely not the case for the people who commission them. >> i'm not so sure that i'm going to put them on my car. but at least not yet. i think rhyme a little nervous about what might happen. >> how toxic is this year's presidential race that any one of these little punch lines david ellis is selling outside his westport, connecticut home. could be a three by ten invitation to vandalize somebody's car.
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automotive free speech can have consequences. >> i have the right to service who i want to. >> you might have seen the story in may about the south carolina tow truck driver who refused to toe a disabled woman's car because she has a bernie sticker on it. >> says, you a bernie supporter? wait, really he said, yes, ma'am, just walks away. >> just got in the truck and left. >> how many items of political memorabilia do you have? >> i have several thousand. >> not only are bumper stickers inflammatory, they get no respect compared to all the other political swag out there. >> that's james cox who ran for president in 1920. and his vice president may not be recognizable there, but it's franklin d. roosevelt. >> tallahassee, florida, stockbroker john clark, paid $12,000 for this button.
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what about his bumper stickers? >> bumper stickers may be five, perhaps $10 if it's very rare. >> he's got hundreds of them anyway. >> barry goldwater. >> the odder the better. >> sim becomes for his were au for gold and h20 for water. goldwater. >> now you have to pay for bumper stickers mainly so that campaigns can scoop up your name, phone number and e-mail address. gill studios has noticed they're good for something else. did you ever have an informal correlation between the highest number of bumper stickers and who wins? >> well, i can say that every winner since we've been making bumper stickers, every winner of the national election has used the most bumper stickers. >> who's ahead?
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according to this totally unscientific method of figuring it out, hillary, with orders of 2.3 million this year. trump is at 800,000. to quote a terrible cliche, only time will tell. meanwhile, our vote for best bumper sticker anyway, is this one. >> pauley: still come. what's your legacy? >> catching up with "sex and the city." sarah jessica parker. and there's one more thing: our kids.
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every state that's significantly raised tobacco taxes has reduced youth smoking. please. vote yes on 56. if we can save even a few lives, it's worth it.
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♪ >> pauley: that's what friends are for from a huge hit as well as for lear wrist carol bayer sager. fans never seem to tire of playing her songs as we hear now from rita braver. >> i love that, that's great. >> her face may not be familiar. ♪ >> but her songs certainly are. carol bayer sager has been
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writing memorable lyrics for more than half a century. what makes a good lyric for you? >> a good lyric for me is one that touches me and there for i feel it will touch you. >> at age 69 she tools around her lush los angeles estate in custom designed cart. she's got a home studio full of gold and platinum records. >> there are more records but i ran out of space. >> she says depression up in manhattan she was a chubby, insecure kid, with domineering mother. >> she told me she had to sew two girl scout uniforms together for me to get in to one. at about that awkward age of 12. she add picture of me on the refrigerator like that. and said, you sure you want this fatty? >> music was her refuge. she wrote songs all through high school and college but took a
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job as a teacher until 1966, when a song she and a friend had written, became a hit. ♪ i got a check in the mail it was for $34,000. i went, i'm teaching school and i'm making $5200 a year. and what i was struck with at first was the inequity. i wrote that song so quickly and teaching school is hard. >> she started writing full time. it would be almost a decade till she hit the charts again. ♪ teaming up with a then little known singer songwriter named melissa manchester. what was it like to have a hit again after -- >> it was so great. just felt like, wow, i'm so glad i kept doing what i love.
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♪ but carole's personal life was another story as her marriage to businessman andrew sager whose name she still uses, unraveled. she threw herself into writing. and then in 1975, a mutual friend suggested she try working with a young award winning composer, marvin ham lush. who told her he had been commissioned to write a song for a james bond film "the spy who loved me." >> i said, if i were writing a bond song i have really good title. ♪ nobody does it better. >> what about "nobody does it better" for a bond movie. >> sung by carly simon, the song got an oscar nomination. their theme for the movie "ice castles" sager and hamlisch
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became a couple. then a hit musical with marvin and neil simon. >> unbelievable. >> don't you hear that? don't you recognize that? don't you know what they're playing? i wrote that? ♪ >> based on the quirky romance the show was called "they're playing our song." sager borrowed the title for her new memoir, published by simon and shyster, a division of cbs, it details her break up. >> you were friends at the beginning. it was easy to be friends at the end because neither one of us were heartbroken, that's perfect. we stayed friends until the end of his life. ♪ >> but the next chapter of her life was more complicated.
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her relationship with famed songwriter burt bacharach nearly 20 years her senior. >> i think i fell in love immediately with the way he speaks. if he were to meet you, hey, rita, good to meet you, half whisper, half like the rhythms in which he -- >> pull you in? >> pulse you in, holds you there dangling. ♪ they were married in 182. and there were plenty of good times. their son, customer, glamorous pals like michael jackson and elizabeth taylor. the oscar they won for "arthur's theme." ♪ the best that you can do. >> and the grammy for "that's what friends are for." ♪ but sager says the bad times
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soon outweighed the good. you say the years with burt were sort of like being in an abusive relationship without any physical signs of abuse. >> well, yes. because he couldn't give me what i needed. i didn't have the self esteem to say, this isn't working for either of us. >> in one of most honest things i have ever read in a memoir you write that at one point he actually told that you sometimes when you touched him it made him feel, quote, sick, almost nauseated. that must not have been easy to write. >> it was horrible to hear. i don't think he thought he was -- i don't know what he thought. >> you think he's a narcissist. >> he could have told me, what do you want from me? i'm a selfish guy. >> ♪ maybe he would find me. >> bacharach ultimately left
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sager for another woman. >> ♪ maybe he'd remind me. >> they divorced in 1991. saying door not give up on love. in 1996 she married bob daley a former cbs executive who went on to run warner brothers and the los angeles dodgers. >> i think i know her better than anybody in my whole life. i know everything about carolz and? >> i love her. >> you always said that you feared that you were unloveable. do you think he's changed that for you? >> absolutely. i do feel loved. >> and a new passion for painting has helped her cope with some old issues. >> i started to paint the foods i couldn't eat that were forbidden foods as a kid and all the foods i'd like to eat. >> hasn't given up the art of music.
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♪ "stronger together" a song carol bayer sager crow wrote closed out the democratic national convention in july. >> i feel so extraordinarily grateful that i got to do what i love to do in this life. and i was rewarded for it. i would have done it for nothing. >> an ending worthy of a love song. ♪ that's what friends are for ♪ >> i've been lucky enough -- >> pauley: jim gaffigan, >> i've been lucky enough -- >> pauley: jim gaffigan, north of the border, next. . ...what we're building together... ...and could this happen again? i was given warfarin in the hospital, but wondered, was this the best treatment for me? i spoke to my doctor and she told me about eliquis. eliquis treats dvt and pe blood clots
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>> pauley: you say you're leaving for canada if your candidate is defeated? jim gaffigan has some thoughts about that. >> i'm moving to canada. i've heard americans say that. if one of these candidates wins the presidential election they are moving to canada. well, given the possibility that half of the u.s. population may move to canada i'm here to give my soon to be former americans a summary of what they can expect of their new home in the great white north. i should clarify, i know very little about canada, because i'm american. but anyway, here goes. i've been lucky enough to visit canada a handful of times and i love it. well, everyone loves canada. disliking canada is strange and is probably some type of indication you have a mental problem. i don't like canada or puppies. can't stand either. canada has universal health care. canadians love hockey and they eat poutine. if you're unfamiliar with that,
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it is french fries covered in gravy and cheese kurds. now i eat unhealthy, in fact some would argue i've built a career on eating unhealthy, but to me poutins,, well, irresponsible. i don't want to die. but it's delicious. whenever i've eaten it i've heard my heart say, are you mad at me? did i do something to anger you? my brain will chime in, it's fine, it's fine. there's going to be some sweating. well, a lot of sweating. bowels you can have the week off. canadians also love leaves. canadians have leaf on their national flag. which would lead one to believe canadians love leaves. i don't know why there is a leaf on the canadian flag or how that happened. put a leaf on the flag, huh? why. well, you know, that's what makes canada unique we got leaves. other countries have leaves, no,
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they don't. of course it's a maple leaf on the flag. i'm not sure if that's about a love of maple leaves or maple syrup. i hope it's not the syrup that makes even less sense. hey, you know that thing we used to put on pancakes when we were kids? what if we built our national identity around that? anyway, that's all i know about canada. after the election when some of you move to canada can you do me a favor and find out why they have a leaf on the canadian flag? thanks. >> pauley: commentary from our jim gaffigan. what do canadians think about us? well, take a look a this video which comes to us compliments "the garden collective" an ad agency in toronto. >> hi, america. >> what's up? >> we're up here in canada. we thought we'd send you a little bit of love note.
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we know you got some really big decisions to make. >> as you're thinking about your future. >> you guys are great. >> you really are great. >> you invented the internet. >> you guys are going to be smart. >> your national park systems protect some of the most beautiful places on earth. >> all your openness. fact that you're such a giving nation. >> over $250 billion a year is donated to charities. >> so wonderful and warm. >> when things are tough, you fight to make them better. >> america is amazing. >> entertaining. >> your gift to the world of jazz music. >> blue grass muse glick r & b. >> >> political and social activism. >> you dream big. >> your quest to be the best. >> creates the best. >> a land of opportunity where anyone can be anything they want to be. >> diversity and idea that we
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can all do it together. >> you know, america, i think you're already great. >> we all love you. we think you have always been great. >> think think you're great. >> stay great america. >> next -- for the first time busting gets you somewhere. >> pauley: s.c. johnson cleaning up. ,,
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>> pauley: starting this morning we're in good company. that's what we're calling our occasional visits to some business people who make it look easy. with lee cowan, we make it a clean start. >> might not recognize it as bottles fly by on the assembly line, but that's windex, the blue stuff that probably lives under your sink. same with those swirling cans of
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pledge. maybe you've got a can tossed in with your dust rags along with brano, scrubbing bucks. remarkably all these products and shelves full of other brand come officer a single wisconsin company. one with a simple but oddly forgettable name. >> s.c. johnson, a family company. >> i told people, i am doing story on s.c. johnson. >> johnson & johnson is a good company so not bad company to be confused with. on the back of every is s.c. johnson is the ceo's signature. fisk johnson as if each was a signed greeting card from the johnson family. in a way, it is. >> me and my siblings grew up living and breathing this company. i mean, you know, it was part of
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the dinner table conversation every single night. >> the sc in s.j. johnson was fikk's great, great grandfather. samuel curtis. when he realized that there were more floors than there were products to keep them clean. he mixed his first batch of johnson's wax in his bathtub and the rest, as they say, history. >> just abandoned the flooring business. started selling wax all over the place. >> that was in 1886. in all now, five generations of johnsons have led this now $10 billion a year company making it one of the oldest family-owned businesses in america. but while their products may be household names the johnsons themselves prefer to keep a lower profile. they don't trumpet themselves as dynasty. they rarely do media interviews and never considered is the company to be publicly traded.
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never. >> we get some of the best information about what our competitors are doing from wall street. and i'm sure they kinda look at us and just see kinda of a black box, which is a good thing. >> its headquarters, howevers hardly a black box. in fact for company that likes to keep things private, it makes quite a statement in downtown ravine. >> there's nothing going about this building. >> his grandfather commissioned architect frank lloyd wright to design it. the result was remarkable. dozens of giant golf tee-like columns soar two stories into the air. they support the only real window, glass ceiling, which floods huge open floor plan with natural light. at one time, over 120 people work in in this room. >> makes you feel like you're inside a forest looking up at the canopy. >> wright called it his
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corporate cathedral, even designed the office furniture. >> including the three-legged chairs which were very unstable and people were falling off of them. >> replaced those with four-legged ones that are still in use today. now worth a small fortune. how much does it cost to keep this up? >> i hate to tell you. we believe it or not just in the last couple of years we put $30 million into this building. >> oh, my, gosh. >> next door, is the 15-story research tower that wright also designed. it opened in 1950. its odd skeleton can best be seen at dusk. >> it has a central core that's 13 feet in diameter like the trunk of a tree. all of the floors are hung off that have central core like the limbs of a tree. >> greg used to work for s.c. johnson and later helped with the tower's restoration. wright again wanted to allow in
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natural light. but instead of just plates of grass he decided to use grass tubes instead. 17 miles of them. >> we hand cleaned everyone of them. i might point it that we used windex to do that, they look sparkling and great. >> of course they did. >> now looks much as it did when bob o'brien worked here. it. >> was always bright. you just felt like you were working in a snow ebola. >> despite having to wear sunglasses while formulating his products he loved it. >> formulation is an art. i would come in to work, these benches and this lab that was our canvas. you know, canvas that frank lloyd wright built, right? so you come in here, you just couldn't help to feel inspired. >> the tower became" gram to sc johnson's success even part of the ad campaign. >> how from the famous research tower of johnson's wax, comes glade. >> it was the womb for some of the company's most recognizable
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brands. >> you use glade. >> from glade air freshener to a bug's worst nightmare. >> oh, no it's raid! >> raid was developed by sam johnson. fisk's father. it killed bugs but not plants which at the time was revolutionary. but it was the first of sam johnson's string of products that didn't contain any wax. >> my grandfather said to him, don't you know we don't make any products without wax in them? and my father said, as the story goes, well, we could put a little wax in it but i don't think that will do any good. >> fisk knows his dad's pretty big shoes to fill. and no matter the johnson who takes over after him, he says they will probably feel the same way. >> this is my great grandfather's office. >> izzy johnson is fisk's niece, she's just 25.
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doesn't know if the baton could come her way. >> you feel a generational pull that -- >> a pull in the sense that it's something that i want to contribute to. because it's something that i'm so proud of and has been so close to me for so long. >> the johnson's proudly wear family on their corporate sleeve. and few places is that more evident than at the company's annual holiday party. ♪ pretty elaborate event, part family reunion part giant thank you. this year, will mark the 100th year they have been doing this. and as it always has, the party ends with bonus checks. it's called profit sharing day. >> thank you! >> it's a tradition and a privilege, says fisk johnson, that comes from remaining a
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private, family run company. >> the official winners, here they are. >> the way public companies are operating out there today, in my mind it's very dysfunctional. they don't care about people. they cut costs, because wall street values short-term gains. and, you know, they make a lot of money in the process then they move on. >> there are bigger family companies with bigger pay rolls but what sc johnson has managed to keep alive is a sense of big business with a small feel. it seems progress doesn't always have to mean looking ahead. sometimes it's about remembering where it all started, too. >> you can use on leather, marble -- >> pauley: ahead -- the gospel truth. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> pauley: no telling when
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you might learn the lesson of a lifetime. steve hartman as a case in point. >> there for very different sides to 48-year-old anita hughes. at her church in cleveland, she is a fearless hurricane while at home she's more like a stationary front. ebbs september for church, she rarely leaves the house and won't travel anywhere by herself. which is why it was such a big deal last month when anita hughes decided to step way outside her comfort zone to take a trip on her own. >> i just got out and i made it to the car and i turned the ignition and i actually got on 7 south and i went. >> she was headed for north carolina, for a gospel concert. she made it just fine. but on the way home she got lost, she didn't know what state she was in. anita pulled into this seven-11
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to ask direction. you can see her entering there. there's no sound. but by all accounts you could hear her desperation, loud and clear. >> what did you say exactly? >> can somebody please tell me how to get to cleveland? and everybody in the store just paused. >> she came in full throated like a broadway star on stage teaching the back row. she was turned around. >> jason wright was a customer in the store. he says he gave 'tina directions but she was still scared and skeptical. >> i saidf that's the right way you come show me how to get to cleveland. so he did. >> what? >> yeah. he's so nice. >> i mean i'm going in the complete opposite direction. i live here to the south. i'm driving north so far out of my way. >> jason drove 35 miles out of his way to get her back on track to cleveland. here's the best part. a few days ago he drove another 300 miles to take her to the moon.
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obviously anita and jason have become fast friends. they talk on the phone just about every day and now share a real fondness for one another. >> jason gave you a lot more than directions that day. >> that he did. just a little bit of appliance of affection can change a whole situation. >> since their chance encounter, anita has taken another trip to detroit. she got a new job and says she's more confident now than ever. and as for jason, he thinks he's gotten even more out of this. the lesson of a lifetime. >> just doesn't matter, the skin color, the zip code, we're brothers and sisters. and we really do have a responsibility to help one another get home. >> you mean that metaphorically. >> every way imaginable. >> when one got lost hope got
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found. >> pauley: still to come -- sarah jessica parker reminisce. ♪ later we check out the nixon library. ♪don't try to change me in any way♪ ♪oh ♪don't tell me what to do ♪just let me be myself ♪that's all i ask of you the new 2017 corolla with toyota safety sense standard. ♪you don't own me toyota. let's go places. ...one of many pieces in my i havlife.hma... so when my asthma symptoms kept coming back on my long-term control medicine. i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece
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>> oh, my, god! >> pauley: sarah jessica parker played romance-seeking manhattan woman. what can we expect. one of the topics we discussed for our sunday profile. carrie broad shaw reigned as the sexual anthropologist of the '90s. >> is honesty the best policy. do we need drama to make a relationship work? is it smarter to follow your heart? jay in hbo's "sex and the city." frothy, fanciful, naughty and
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addictive. >> hearing aids, can we cut the cake get out of here i have a three way to go to. >> i have to tell you, i had my daughter was then, i don't know, somewhere in her 20s i suppose we're watching "sex and the city" together once. and when it was over she looked at me and said, let's not do that again, mom. [ laughter ] it's not a show you watch with your mom. no. >> actual me my mom came to the premiere. i don't think i ever invited her back to any other premiers. >> right now, i'm taking my ladies to dinner jinx nor six seasons carey and her posse prowled new york city and other urban adventures. >> we have great apartments, great jobs, great friends, great sex. >> that's your legacy. >> it's a privilege. i feel that we are fairly
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intimate group, this gang of ten million that watch the show. do you know what i mean? so i feel it bee moves me to be responsible to and for every single thing i do. >> pauley: actress, producer and fashion icon, sarah jessica parker looks back fondly, but from a distance at her alter ego. she was so romantic, had to be love, love, love all the time. >> childish in a way. >> a little bit. but there's nothing childish about sarah jessica parker. she's been working since she was eight. raised in cincinnati, ohio, in a family she describes as aspiring to be middle class. >> when you're one of eight kids there's a lot that you get that's been preowned. now they say, gently used.
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but on the -- it was like so monumental an occasion. like, what was that new thing you remember? >> well, when i was eight i got to shoes when i was a dancer. it was such a big deal. >> pauley: ballet was her first love. until she tried out for and landed a part in a local television production of the little match girl. >> i loved being somebody else. i loved it. i loved the money. i couldn't believe they were paying me. it was amazing. it changed my life. >> pauley: actually the whole family's. the parkers made a big bet on sarah jessica's possibilities and moved to new york. she nailed her first audition. >> that was a big deal. i got that job right away. first day in town. >> first day in town? >> dreams come true. >> i was dreaming all of it. i was literally like, i was not
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casual about this. >> pauley: she made her broadway debut at 11 with director harold punter and actress claire bloom. at 13 she land add starring role. broadway's third annie. >> would you sing it? >> the song? >> no. i don't sing it well any more. ♪ the sun will come out tomorrow, bet your bottom dollar ♪ that tomorrow, there will be sun -- ♪ tomorrow. >> parker estimates sheehan "tomorrow" more than 400 times. >> you're always a day away ♪ >> pauley: how long does it take that song to get out from heavy rotation? >> i listen to it a lot. my daughters love it. i don't want it gone. >> pauley: parker's teen years were spent in front of
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come as. tv's square pegs in 1982. >> maybe shy get the nurse. >> i'm fine. >> then movies -- including "foot loose" in 1984. school wasn't a priority. >> i was a terrible student. i tested very poorly. >> pauley: but her mother taught her never to leave home without a book. to this day, she's a voracious reader. and a publisher noticed. >> about eight months ago, would you consider doing an imprint. >> pauley: it's sold sjp for hogarth division of crown publishing. >> we can support writers. talk about specific books but small book sellers and libraries. >> pauley: and combining her life long passion for ballet and
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fashion, five years ago she helped create a fall fashion gala, raising more than $10 million for the new york city ballet. >> this is val enteen know from our first gala. >> how we got privileged access to the wardrobe department. carrie bradshaw would have been in heaven. >> would have loved this. people think, costumes are fun and it's a fantasy and it's frivolous, but it's integral part of good storytelling. >> i don't love you any more. i want a divorce. >> pauley: after 13 years, parker is back on hbo with a very different take on love in a new series called "divorce." >> when did it start to go off the tracks in your mind. >> pauley: as working mom whose marriage is foundering. >> perhaps when you grew the mustache?
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>> pauley: you lady women in their 40s are having affairs. or they know someone who is. is there something going around? >> i think what i was saying that was there was a lot happening with a group of women that was very interesting to me. and that i was at an age where i was looking at friends' marriages and relationships and i was recognizing that there is a story to tell about that commitment that we hadn't seen in a long time. or a parent or their secret. >> pauley: at 51, sarah jessica parker's marriage is going on 20 years. she and actor matthew broderick have three kids, a boy, 13. and 7-year-old twin girls. what does happily married actually mean? >> the things that annoy me don't matter. and i think that is because we
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are a -- we're grown up people. i feel like sometimes it's as simple as i still like him so much. like he's still the person that i hope i'm making proud. still the smartest and funniest to me. >> pauley: we couldn't help but wonder about her tv marriage to character known as big. married in the first movie, they are suffering the terrible 2s in the second. which brings us to a final question. is there going to be a third "sex and the city" movie? >> i will say that the idea, it rests in the butler's pantry. not on the table but somebody is holding it fairly nearby. >> pauley: one can't help but picture a golden girls kind of version of "sex and the city." looking back on your life. if you're inclined to be looking back are you still with big?
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>> i imagine that those women are only interested looking ahead while being informed by the past. and in a way, maybe that would be the best for all of us. living people, nonfictional as well. roller derby. ♪ now give up half of 'em. do i have to? this is a tough financial choice we could face when we retire. but, if we start saving even just 1% more of our annual income... we could keep doing all the things we love. prudential. bring your challenges.
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>> pauley: our latest nobel laureate for literature, bob dylan, is just one of the legends performing at a california music festival this month. see them while you can, says our bill flanagan. >> for the last two weekends in indio, california, 85,000, mostly mature adults have been traveling into the desert like ancient pilgrims to witness the gods of 60s rock, paul mccartney, bob dylan, neil young, the who, pink floyd's roger waters and the rolling stones at debtor trip, the festival that has been nicknamed
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oldchella. ♪ the headliners are reportedly being paid up to $7 million each. bargain for the promoters who grossed an estimated $150 million in the three hours it took the show to sell out. it is the most money ever made by a musical event. and all the stars are in their 70s. ♪ in a year when we lost david bowie and prince there is a new sensitivity that these musicians who have spoken to us and for us for our whole lives will not be here forever. bob dylan once said that a song is supposed to be heroic enough to defy time. these artists are defying time with a determination that especially moving because we know it is impossible. a couple of years ago i was standing on the side of a stage with pete townshend of the
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w.h.o. watching the rolling stones. as mick jagger danced past us i said, boy, i hope i can move like that when i'm in my 70s. he said, you couldn't move like that in your 20s. which is true. that is why tens of thousands of baby boomers are standing in the desert this weekend to sing along with the musical heroes of their youth. because as long as mick jagger runs and dances and sings like a teenager, we can believe, for an hour or two, that we are not getting older, that time will not touch us, that the best days of our lives are still here. of course these musicians are not really immortal. some day they won't be with us, but for now we are all alive, we are all together and as long as the song is playing, now is all are all together and as long as the song is playing, now is all there is. me to reach my goals. 'side so i liked when my doctor told me
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>> pauley: visitors to the richard nixon library in california are looking back with a new perspective this weekend. here is john blackstone. >> the reopening of the richard nixon presidential library museum marked completion of $15 million make over that makes no attempt to hide the flaws of the 37th president. but the museum tells a deeper story. using interactive display, is that nixon's younger brother, ed, appreciates. >> there's technology in here that's far advanced than what we had. we can't let the reagan library get ahead of us, you know. >> there's a replica of the oval office, a familiar place for nixon's secretary of state, henry kissinger, one of the opening day visitors. >> when i see the oval office, when we were here together so many memories reoccur. >> for nixon's eldest daughter, tricia nixon cox the museum is a
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place where nation's history intersects. >> beside bob hope. >> this is a typical evening. >> typical evening with bob hope and arnold palmer. >> her son, christopher cox was born too late to know his grandfather as president but knows the stories. >> this is one of the most famous moments of my grandfather's administration when he met elvis presley. still lives on in history today. >> museum has the gun presley brought as a gift for the president. >> really are astounded that it got past the secret service. >> there's a room dedicated to his trip to china in 1972. >> are you going on to air force one? >> i'd love to go on to air force one. >> she remembers it was a break through her father talked of long before he became president. >> only thing that had to happen for it to work was he had to be elected president.
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>> and he was. >> nixon also built a relationship with russian president leonid brezhnev who came for a visit. >> he actually spent the night at casa pacifica in my bedroom. and i was actually staying with friends that night. >> all the highlights, however, lead to the long hallway documenting watergate and resignation. has to be a little pantoufle walk through hat headlines. >> i think that you put everything in perspective. i think that when you look at my father's whole life, whole record, it's really one of great love of country and wanting to make the world a better place. >> the past can't be changed. but perhaps the way we look back can be changed.
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>> pauley: time for us to head to washington and john dickerson for a look what's ahead on "face the nation." morning, john. >> 23 days to go we're going to talk to both vice presidential candidates. we'll talk to governor pence and senator kaine then also have brand new battleground tracker poll numbers with some really interesting findings. >> pauley: great. thank you, john dickerson. next week here on "sunday morning." >> good boy. >> pauley: at home with singer songwriter phil collins. hey, jesse. who are you? i'm vern, the orange money retirement rabbit from voya. orange money represents the money you put away for retirement.
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eco-friendly product in your new tide pucupboards the first that won't wait to be discovered. some may claim some labels are green but only one has the powerful tide clean new tide purclean, 65% bio-based, 100% cleaning power of tide >> pauley: we leave you this sunday morning among while sharks in waters off isla mujeres a mexican eye lapped in the caribbean.
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captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org i'm jane pauley. please join us when our trumpets sound again next "sunday morning." ,,,,
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because she doesn't know that it kills 40,000 californians... every year. because she doesn't understand what cancer is. because she can't spell emphysema. because she is a butterfly, who fights fires. because she is my daughter, and the surgeon general says that raising tobacco taxes... is a proven way to make sure she never smokes. that's why i'm voting yes on 56.
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october 16th. g live from the cbs bay area studios, this is kpix5 news. >> 7:30 a.m. on sunday, october 16. >> the green rush is on in northern california. >> poor folks coming in and being licensed than we had the ability to handle. >> taking a closer look at the county that is having to halt marijuana applications because the request for permits is coming in so fast it is creating a backlog. 22 days until voters head to the polls. donald trump's poll numbers keep slide and republicans path to the presidency is narrowing.

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